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V THE MEMPHIS DAILY APPEAL-TVBDNESDAY, OCTOBEE 31, 1883. r Pi - r5 i 8 e I h MEMPHIS APPEAL. TCESDAT. r -r OCTOBER SO; 1883. THE FIX A MI A I. ni'sIXESS BIT. . I AT10.. Tho commercial world is at last grat ified by the occurrence of a decided im provement in the volume of the ex changes, n improvement which, if sus tained, will revive confidence and quicken trade. Tho New York 1'uhlir, however, remarks that speculative transaction in product -i are very large, and that the course of the stock market caused an un usual displacement of loaus in proportion to the sales of stock. Such has been the atato of the markets as to render a con iderable enlargement of purchases not. improbable, and there are not wanting signs of a better demand for some im portant products. With money abundant nd easy, imports of gold from Europe beginning, grain and provisions at low figures, and stocks depressed, the begin ning of an upward movement might be looked for. The bank reserve fell a shade under what is required by the law last week, but tho supply ol money is abundant, and no stringency is antici pated, although the movement to the South and West has become quite larce It is a curious fact to notice that in New York, which in conventions so strongly opposes the mischievous elements in our currency, does more than any other to de posit gold in the Treasury here and issue the silver certificates elsewhere, but they necessarily send mouey in tho shape their orrespondents require. The silver cer tificatcs are preferred because the Treas ury transports that form of money with out charge, and because silver certificates can be obtained of the smaller denomina tions. The low condition of the banks was compensated for by the arrival of 1 lOO.IKK, of gold from Europe, and $500, 000 more shipped. The state of the ex changes, is such that any ten deney toward money pressure here would be immediately met by iin ports of gold. With monoy here as easy as it has been, it may be doubted whether gold imports of importance may be expected Makingall required reduc tions, tho aggregate amouut of monoy in use outside of tho Treasury aud the banks is tl ,000,000,1 KK), a fearful sum of money for a nation of 55,0tK),000 of people of use in making exchanges. There can be lit tle doubt that money inflation is the principal cause of tho excessive specula - ,1 . , . . , n. non miring mo past uircc years, loo much money in circulation disorders mar- mi v t . .. new. inc.xow tors Uhruniclc savs, re specting gold imports, that notwithstand ing a further decline during tho week in foreign exchanges, and to points which justified the importation of gold, tho rates were airain advanced in consequence of a rtomand for bankers' bills. In addition to the $100,0110 of. gold announced as in transist, $110,000 more is on tho way. Any urgeucy in the demand for fine bars would tend to advance the price in London, aud any large withdrawal of money from the Bank of England for shipment to this country would hiirfiteu the ra'.e for money in the open market, so that unless there should be a greater activity in mouey here, the gold movement would uot be stimulated. This will probably account for the fact that, notwithstanding the rates for sterling during so mnoh of the week have shown a profit upon the week's importations, tho movement thus far is comparatively light. The weak ness of tho market is mainly due to the pressure of bills drawn against cotton, which is moving very freely to the conti iient. Tho movement of money through the bub-Treasury last week was mainly to the South, for the purpn.se of handling cotton, and as shipments of this staple have been liberal tho past week, the in : i i. i r.. . . .. . iuujr mr iuuu irom mat, section lias again been large, although it has partly abated of lMc. OTro..SKi:i on The New York Drag I'epDrtrr has an .i ... .. a r nc 10 upon coiton-seeu oil giving news that is not encouraging either to the crusher or planter. I'rime summer yol I Tt low on is now unfixing twenty cents a gallon less than it was a year ago. Seed has beeu low this fall, which enabled crushers to find a profit notwithstanding r the reduction, but planters havo since held it back for hivher irieen. aud through tho Cotton-seed Association they have obtained an advance. The rise of price will no doubt bring a supply that will glut tho market, when a reaction may bo looked for. Tho higher price of need, and tho reduction in the rate of oil, has a discouraging effect upon the mar ket. Cotton-seed oil is coming more and more into use, with every promise of in creasing demand, but tho present product exceeds the demand. Mills have been . - put up and machinery, until tho rate of supply exceeds the rate of de mand, and there is overproduction. Tho Southern country papers show that many of our interior towns are dincussiug projects for starting uew oil-mills. The information here given shows tha cau tion will bo uecessary, aud most likely delay. At the rate at which Oottou-seed is becoming more and more appreciated, the demand for it at no distant day will probably ha equal to the supply that may be thrown upon Oto market, but at pros ant production is runutng ahead of de mand. There are other depressing influ ences, however, especially the lower price of other uils and thai reduction of rates in lard. With only a small increase iu the consumption hut year, and a large in crease in the production, the immediate prospect is not a gloomy one. The aunual eottou crop is now producing a surplus of seed outside of what is wauted upon tho farm, and that surplus is bo 5oud what the cotton-crushers appear likely to fiud use for, acoordinu to the Utcnient of tho Vsan J.'cjioWcc, and there is a "glut." This must bring lower priort unless a wider market is found for the product. We can grow more seed th.-m the con sumption of oil in the United States can find customers for. Are wo, therefore, to return to tho plan of allowing it to rot about the giuhoiise? The product of the need must find a market outside our own country, and if tariffs arc standing in the way of its successful compel tiiou in the world's markets with other oils and with lard, then our cottnii-growers must look 'Cto Congress to cPase restricting their access to any market that can 1ms found, be where it may. MRTntlRXCAPITAL The Southern people are working out their own destiny. There is a prevailing belief, both in the South and the North, that the new ini)ctu given to Southern prosperity has been by tho investment of Northern capital. Indeed, both sections twcm to think that the Southern people 'are no wanting in enterprise that they sit idleness and proudly contemplate their at resources, but make no effort to de Telop them. So much has been said about the amount of Northern capital in tested iu the South, the impression ob tains that whatever progress has beeu made in building up Southern industries has been through the enterprise of North cm men and Northern capital. But the . truth is, tho Southern people are work ., ing out their own destiny, and their pres ent prosierity is not due to foreign capi tal. Id exposing this fallacy the Colum- L:n fGa.l Fnaut'rer-SuH aavs: "If Cn- lumbus had folded her hands eighteen -years ago, when her 00,000 bales of cotton, all of her factories, -all of her mills but . one, and ' niany of her other buildings were burned, 'a picture would be very different from 4 at it is to-day. She could not boast her 60,000 spindles, her LU.OUO looms, the largest iruu foundry iu the South, the only bagging factory in the State and her many other enterprises that rise as a monument to Smtheru pluck and South ern capital. What is true of Columbus is true of other sections in the South, though no city in the State of (leorgia haareceived less" aid in foreign capital. 3te, for instance, the two cities ofCo mbus and Augusta, which are the two iding manufacturing ' cities of the nth. la Columbus we have a capital 4 eepital stock of over KMHHI.lKW iu "'"n cotton-mills, aud uot a dollar is owned by Northern capitalists. There arc a few men who now live at the North who own stock in the factories; but they lived here at the time the stock was pro cured, and when they went North they carried more capital with them than they ' loft behind. In Augusta thoro has hocu a new mill built with a capital stock of l,000,0t0 the John P. King. Of this $(J)0,000 is owned in Au gusta and $-100,000 is Northern capital. In all the other mills the Northern capi tal is about on a par with Northern capi tal in this city. To say ten per cent, of tho capital invested in Southern manu factories came from the North would be a very largo estimate, aud would exceed rather than fall short A the exact fig ure." Memphis is extending her manu facturing industries through the energy and enterprise of her own people, and without the aid of Northern capital, and what is said of the manufactories of Georgia is true also iu all the Southern States. The resources of the South are mostly developed by Southern capital and th enterprise of Southern men in (-tuting what is true we do not wish to be understood as object ing to the investment of Northern capital in the South. This is jnt what we need. There fa a profitable field and a cordial welcome in the South for" cap italists from all parts of the world. In deed, it is strange that more Northern capital is not invested in the South, since it has been demonstrated that it can be more profitably employed than in the North. We want Northern capital, but it is a mistake to suppose that the pres ent prosperity of the South is attributa ble to Northern capital. LCXBEK It HARVESTS? There is complaint of the drying up of streams and the decrease of water in the rivers. The drouth at the latter part of the summer has nalurally directed especial attention just now to this point. But there has been the last few years in creased outcry coueernin losses bv floods also, and it i tleclared that as the years go on floods mount higher and losses become greater. Just now the New England States arc loud in their mur murs. The supply of water power to the great cotton factories on the Merrimac is seriously diminished. The Hudson river above Albany is lower than was ever known before. The mills on manv streams expect that in the end they shall have to introduce steam power where water power has hitherto been abund ant, .teamboatmeu note a (treat chance in the depth of water in the Western rivers compared with fifty years ago. lo what is all tins to be attributed? Have the clouds cut short their accustomed supplies? Not at all; tho annual average shows no decrease in tho amount of rainfall. The removal of tho forests appears to bo the cause. Whtre land is thrown open to wind and suu the water that falls upon it soon evaporates, and the running off from the surface is also facilitated, as we can see by the formation of gullies in the fields, without any corresponding gullies on similar spots shaded by trees and covered by liioss and herbage. Where there is this rapid disappearance of water from the place whore it originally fell, there will necessarily be heavy floods at one season, and consequently a decreased supply, a deficiency at knottier. The same cause produces both flood and low water. The sources of supply are too quickly drawn upon at one time, and at another they are so nearly exhausted mat creeks uisapptar streams dry up, and livers have a deficient supply. A question uow arises whether cutting down the forests to such an extent as to cause destructive floods at one part of the year aud obstructive drouths at an other, or leaving a sufficient amouut of forest to preserve a steady supply of water, be the best policy? We cauuot hesitate. The forest cut down the wooi is sold, the lumbermen are withdrawn and the business is over. With sufficient water for cultivation, and not enough for destructive floods, tho fields will give their harvests year after year, tho mills will turn out their fabrics, and regular transortation will go ou. The policy of our lawmakers should, therefore, dis courage the depiction of our woods, and seek for lumber supplies wheu necessary from countries where the forests are in excess. Instead of this, the very last session of Congress imposed a tax to keep out foreign lumber, and to encourage the cutting down of what is left us. It judges the profit from lumber to begroater than from harvests. ALL OYER TUB SOUTH, Alx ANSA8 City Journal: "Tho worms Mtmveil the rnin nnt hnvr striipotl the cttton -talks uloao of their .olifKtftt" Is tho noihhorimri ot Vloresville, Tex. t'oA propM f?r a tall cro of cotton ha? V!inifhvt, ri-iu to the ravages ot tho worms. Tnft feavannnh (Term.) Transcript has the fi.Howini bit of science: Frot tony b ex-pe;-tcJ about the 5th proximo niwrt Uie neven tara t-ct theo t duk. 'VV-4sd,ru't!U thi recently." Lonokk fArfc.) btuutcrat: "It is said that the H. H. h. Mouro, of the FnTettevi!le Vri crai, haa an ey on Jake fc"ruliehe lent nt the .State capital. It w ill be Moure than ft t rolie fur him to umlurtitko to Ret there." The Savannah (Term.) rmn?W,Bpeak lnjj of the decision Wf"h civil risrht. say?? "The issue ! of th The neirro it sure of orotec- tiuu. Thw is eon'olintt to the advocate of the civil ritrhu bill. The ncvO Will hot attempt to invude the social Structure of the whites." Aim a (Ark.) Leader; "Let the matter be in 1 1 y thoroughly explained to the masfca, and let the Uomocrntic pnrty uinke iU tiirht upon the tjUvaiion ol o lor revenue only. Nothii can be trained by dodirinjr or shrinking from an iue the parly tx beeu pledged to since its Watkk Valley (Miss.) tVrirrtir Tp to Wrdne)dy the cotton fhituicuUof Wutnr Valley jiiuoanied to !"0 bales tine the 1ft of Septem ber. 'vr bales hnvo been received inca thi'ri. Ihe Vocona Mills company hue parcha5ed overly. Show ingr receipt aL this point to date oi about 3UU bales." ICu'j.ky (Miss.) Ativertfon ''Democrats are not fool-; they enn Ihe cat in the meal liih. trt, thorolon'i you n-cu(Ied Independents and Ittdopendont ltemocrutn. come out from un ur vurjf false cloak and simply own the truth that you nre Republicans, or t least enemies of the democratic part " Wrrinv (MissO Adrertisr: "The arte sian wells in this vicinity has proven a (trout hlciMintf in mir people during the Ion continued drouth. Mont of the wells in town have failed, either partially or conipletoly, and the artotiin wIU h :ve wared many persons from havinc to haul witter a Ion diMan-W AcrotttHNtj to the Nashville Banner the Farmers' kxchnce there has come to nothinjr. In rr-ply to a question why limner do not read more agricultural pnperft, a m err her of the ex change replied: 'They are afraid somebody will aocue them of beine 'hook farmwro,' Ii a report i irenerMly circulated that a farmer i? try inn to firm in tell ifrvMiy. he U at once diMruied by all hi" nU;hhi.r." This hows the very qtiinte rnc vt lif ilurno-.; these are tho Sort of farmers that wniit immiurants that they may sell out to them. W A co (Tex.) fljaminer . "Tho Kepul H?nn i-nnnot offer ft remedy, they cannot supply a new principle to repbirv the old without comma; over to the hemorracy for it. This the false pride of the leaders will not permit. The Democracy is called on to -npply the lu'cd. The vast and va-tly toleinn duly of compliance is thus thrut Pn u;. Are we pre pared to discharge it fear leiM'y, f-ithlitlly, honestly? Have our chasten in ffone far enonch? Are twenty-five years of enfniTd retirement and minority harrascment.i sufficient to prepare the iHjmocracy for iower? If so, then tne nation inviu us to step tip. A TKKKIItLE AFFAIR. Tne Live Nnrrilleed In an ("nsaeeeaafpl Attempt la Rave Third. riTTm'R, October 30. Kioffer & Stic (ol's tannery, in the upper part of Alio phony City, was the scene of a terrible atr.itrthis morning, two men sacrificing their lives in an unsuccessful attempt to snvcmaioi a ienow-worKman. J he firm have been diirjiing a well, to be used as a vat, ami this morning Christ lickson. an employe, went down to measure thetlepth of water, when he was overcome by ton I air. Ferdinand Sehroeder and Charles Sehultz, who were working near bv, heard his cries, and Sehroeder descended into the well to assist him, but no sooner reached the bottom than the fatal choke-damp rendered him uncon scious. Schultx then followed, but v as also oven-ome. Hopes were then pro cured anil fastened around the bodies. Solomon liamberger and Kinchart Kern sen were lowered into the death-trap ; with difficulty they tied the bodies to rows, and all were "hauled up. I'ickson, Sehroeder and Schulta were dead, and liamleiyer and liemsen w ere unconscious, but with the aid of restoratives were soon recovered and able to go to their homes. Dickson was a single man and tho other two married. Hherltlnn Sncrr.r. Chicago, OetoU-r Maj.-t.ien. John M. Schofield, who succeeds Uen. Sheridan in command of the the lhvision of the Missouri, arrived from Sn Francisco this inerning, aecomiianied by bis family and two mcmlicr of his personal stall"." Col. William M. Wherry and Lieut. O. B. Scho field. Uen. Schotield will publish an or der assuming formal command to-morrow. Alnwl n Krrlnna I'aaSacrMlra. PiTTSBrsc.Octobesr 30. Homestead, Pa., on the line of the Pittsburg, Virginia and Charleston railroad, ten miles from the city, was visited at an early hour this morning by a conflagration, which for a time threatened the whole town, but was Anally controlled, after two storee and dwellings, all frame, were tlevtroved. Loss, $16,000. J COTTON FAILURES. Intense Excitement on the Liverpool Ex- . change Over the Suspension of Morris Ranger, One of the Heaviest Operators In England Liabilities Estimated at 050,000 Pounds in Liverpool and Havre Alone Hothing Known as to What American Firms are Involved. The Lnther Play Dreadful Condition of the Poor In London France and China. The Anti-Vaccination Congress The Old World Agitation Against So-CaI?ed Medical Despotism. I1EAVV COTTON FAILlIiE. Morris RiDfrr, of Liverpool, Suspends Liverpool, October 30. A large failure in the cotton trade is reported. Liabili ties are extensive. Many cotton brokers are involved. Other failures are inevi table. Dealings in futures on the Cotton Exchange is at a stand, and no business has been transacted since the failure was annolhced. Later. The cotton house suspended is that of Morris Hanger. He formally an nounced to the rircsidentjof the Liverpool Cotton Association that lie was unable to meet demands matured, and had suspend ed payment. The failure caused much excitement. The liabilit'") are estimated at 400.000 in Liverpool and 40,01X1 in Havre-. Lab'sl. Reports relative to the failure of Morris Kanger now place his liabilities at 030,000 and 400,000 bales of cotton open. OTI1EB EAILURES. The suspension of R. II. Farmon Sc Co . cotten brokers, is bulletined at the rooms of the Cotton Brokers Association. Hollinshead, Tettlev & Co., cotton brok ers, nave also suspended. What la Thought of the Failure at w 1 orki New OR. October 30. Tho fnmmer. rial Adreriiter has the following regarding tne cotton failure at Liverooo . reported to-day: "The cotton firm of Morris Hanger & Co. is one of the largest in Kmr- land, and is composed of Morris Ranser alone. The firm was c?lablished in 1S08 as the house of Fatman & Co.. Uroad street, which Mr. Ranger was supposed to represent aDroad. it was statud that no news beyond the foretroina had been re ceived by the firm, and it was not believed that any American house will bo iu the least afnected bv Ranger's suspension. Fatman & Co. denv havinii anv business relations witn tne suspended hrm, and can tnrow no light upon tho extent of the failure, or as to the parties involved in this country. Morris Ranger & Co. are reported to have bought in and made set tlements for heavy merchants in Decem ber and October short cotton, but thev have anticipated tMs by Suspending their snort contracts, lheir outstanding con tracts are estimated at from 100,000 to 100,000 bales." AXTI-VACCO ATI0X RESS. The Old World Alalln Airnlnut What M Termed 'lietlit-al lefcpetisoi. To the Editors of the Appeal, London, Oitiber 17. Earlv in Octo ber the United States minister at Berne, Switzerland, received a deputation from the third t.n mial congress against compulsory vaccination, llie attention given by him to the facts and statistics laid before him secured the warm thanks of the delegates representing European States. Medical opinion is so much d vuled on the subject of vaccination that every information as to the effects of com pulsion should be nubiished as a truide to our legislators. Mr.llerbert Spencer(author ot ftitauot aucmioqu.) manifested much in terest in the congress, and subscribed as ne uit previously to the lVins congress towards the expenses. Tr. L-VlMi l'lavfair. tho leader of the Viccinists in the British Parliament ( who is now' traveling in the United States), was severely criticised for tho misstatements and falsification of his tory in his defense of the compulsory sys- icm i vai-iiimioil w nien cois Me Irir ishers over $"00.00a every year to work with the fusuit that infantile syphilis is gradually on the increase. J tie OIl World Methodists are moving nor in this matter, their oldest organ, the Watchman. as also the young Methodist organ, the Recorder, having given special articles on the Berne congress. Tho "conclusions" of tho congress "were prepare by clear German heails, and are verlhy bi notice." They are s fv)ll6 s: First. Thnt a comprehensive Ktndy of vitsl uta tiatics proves tbat the extonMua o' tho prnetice of vaccination bears no logical relation to the reduc tion of smallpox. Second. That whil. th rim ned for the ex citation of the difeafe riefcignalrd rnrrinin is of various origins and uncertiiip cba'ncfr, it is also lisMe to occasion; jnten'.ilj , &i.d convey other and serionn mnlaotc!!. ThitJ. 'that statistics gathered from European Statns, and from India, eataldUh the fact that smallpox (like the other members of the class of tymotie diseases to which it belong?) originates ia and is fostered by unsanitary conditions, and is only effectually contbnttH by thir removal ; that vaccination ia Inoperative upon mortality where sani.tri.-ion is defective, and superfluous where sanitation prevails. toiirlli. luiit enforced vaccination is nn in fraction of persomil freedom, inasmuch as a con viction adverse to the utility of the practice is a matter of scientific cooscienei wVc- is entitlod to the same raspect ai Is accorded in all civiliied communities lo the theological conscience. The congress lasted about a week, and many important papers were read. Pho tographs of cases of injury were put in and a fearful case, thnt of a Swiss soldier vaccinated before tile law as to compulsory vaccination was repealed, wa3 examined by the doctors. The Case ot the eminent English official vaccinator, Dr. Cory, was dealt Willi. Ir. Cory vaccinated himself from a syphilitic child, and it wasdeclared in tne J louse oi commons tliat lie is suf fering severely and incnnneitntil for -nrt Votes of thanks were passed to all the op- fionents of compulsion in the different exudative assemblies; aud reports are to be presented lo the head of every civilized government. Dr. T. Dwight Stone, of Massachusetts, was specially thanked for his efforts in the United States. Switzer land, the cradle of liberty, was congratu lated upon being the first once again to throw off the despotic work, and these congresses are to le continued until com pulsion is abolished in every Slate. The next congress is to be held in Holland. An international . "Mother's League Against Compulsory Vaccination" is to" be formed. ENGLISH LIBERALS. idilrciw fcjr Attnrn"r-4Jcnernl Jsimes Knthvuliuiie IseniffUKl ration. London, Octolier 30. Sir Henry James, Attorney-General, addressed a large Lib eral demonstration last evening, lie de nies that there had been ny extravagant expenditure untle'r the Liberal administra tion of tho government. lie said that while the last Conservative administration had spent an average of .S4,000,00, the Liberals had only disbursed an average of 74,(H,(XX) yearly. The meeting passed a vote of confidence in the government. A vote was passed urging the Ministry to deal easily in the session of Parliament. THE LOXIrOM BAXK K0BBERY. Testimony or (Itenrr warden, the Ie-faulting- llaanxrr. London, Octolier 30. John Davis Wat ters, the broker charged with stealing and securing bonds deposited with the Loudon and River Plate Bank, was brought up at the Guild Hall Police Court to-dav for ex amination, tieorge Warden, the' default ing manager of the bank, testified that be lost considerable amounts of nionev be longing to his sister, but that he obtained 1(100 for them from Waiters before his flight. Ha reaffirmed his former statement that Watters knew the bonds he gave him were abstracted from the bank, and said he often begged Watters to spar him the necessity for another rohlwvrv Imt tt'siiam persisted in his purpose. CANADIAN HOME-RULE. The narejnlw mt I.ernrS Article In the "t'onsetnporarjr Ret lew." Toronto, October 30. A special cable to the (itol Bays the Contemporary Arte ir, for November, contains an article bvtbe Mar quis of Ixirne, late Governor-General of the Dominion, entitled "Canadian Home Rule," which was written in compliance with a request to furnish notes sugvesting steps that might be taken to meet the de mand for home-rule for Ireland, or provide information having bearing upon the fu ture of Australia. Tho marquis discusses the chief features of the federal govern ment of Canada, indicates the individual rights reserved to the different provinces, and dwells esjiecially npon the danger which must arise should one member of the confederation become strong enough to oppose the will ol the central govern ment. The Marquis of Lome declare that should a provincial feeling be developed stronger than the feeling of loyalty to the general government, the American civil war may be repeated in Canada. Kqnality of strength among the various members of the confederation would be the liest guar antee against this. The conclusion drawn is that the experience of the American States show that while purely local mat ters may be left to the. control of local as semblies, it is all-important that no prov vinee should be organised in such strength as to be able to formulate a policy leading to a conflict with this country. FRANCE AND CHINA. The Kmpenaea of the Tonanln lineal. Pa sis, October 30. It is stated that the French government, in view of the war like attitud of China, will ask tha Ckam- ber for a much larger credit for the ex penses of the expedition to Tonquin than was originally intended. Even should China only remain on the defensive, larger reinforcemeuts of troops will be re quired in Tonquin. The government does not expect defeat in the Chamber. The Chinese a Eater Tanejnln. Paris, October 30. The Figaro pub lishes the report that the Governor of the Chinese province of Yun Kan, with 14,000 troops, has received orders to enter Ton quin and occupy Coobang, thirteen miles north of Hanoi, the French headquar ters, Woiii the Idea ml Beta Intimidated. Paris, October 30. The Chinese lega tion scout the idea that the arrival of rench reinforcements in Tonquin will end all resistance to the demands of France. The I'reneh Poller In Tonanln. Pa bis, October 30. In the Chamber of Deputies to-day, lira net, of the Extreme Left, interpellated the government upon its policy in Tonauin. and req nested an explanation of the object sought to be ob tained and means of conuuQ;-g tne er pedition in that COanrry. Granet pointed out hat were apparent contradictions ex isting in tne information turnisned by the government and said, contrary to official declarations, dift'ccHies Lad been raised bv China. Granet reproached the government with concealing the facts and distrusting the jjrtu ivjLiBui ut me vtiainoere. xveixingio the Ikmrtte treaty, he said China was threatening resistance, and there was danger of war. The errors of the govern ment compromised the country. The present movement, he declared, was a critical one, and Prance should turn her forces toward the passage pf the osgea. maietmiei Lmcour, foreign Minister, in reply to Granet, repudiated the idea of tne lonquin expedition being an adven ture. The French ere, be said, encoun tering more formidable opposition than was expected ; but the difficulties were far from insurmountable. China had availed herself of the blockade of the coast of Anam to claim her suzerainty, and home opposition had aided it. At this point Uie sneaker was inter rupted by Kapon Clemenceau. Sueville, who protested against the remarks. Kesuming, (Jhallemel Lacour said the government had no intention of advancing upon Hue, but it became necessary to strike a resounding blow. The speaker justified the occupation of Hue and the tons, wfiicli had resulted in a treaty and tne cieanna up ot the situation. l tie Chamber then took a recess. . Upon resumption of business, Challe- mel Lacour continued. He said the gov ernment had failed in none of their en gagements, nor was there anj contradic tion between their acts. No" important event luid occurred making necessary an early convoking of Parliament. . . The French were miuirpm nf ttin tlA river delta, arid the enemy occupied but two important places, from which reinforce ments would dislodge them. All docu ments necessary had been published, and thoso not published in the Yellow Book only showed the inconsistencies of Chinese folly. It was clear that China hover really sought a serious compromise, but simply wanted to gain time; while France had sincerely endeavored to arrive at an agree ment, w unoui accepting nutmuating terms. MARY ANDERSON IN ENGLAND. The Prince of Wnton Astra a to Her Be. rusni l nee Him. Loxnos, October 30. It has leaked out that the Prince of Wales has called Miss Anderson to account for ber reported ut terances against him. At the interview which took place the other night at the Lyceum Theater, the first question blurted out by bis roya! highness was: "Is it true that yeu said you wouldn't see me?" Miss Anderson replied, with a great deal of apparent embarrassment, "I said that I would not tetk the honor." This was so ap parent an evasion tbat a, great deal Of com ment bos bon passed in high quarters, and society circles profess themselves to be profoundly astonished at the lack of spirit shown hy the Princess of Wales in honoring Miss Anderson with her pres ence at one of her representations. The Princess, before deciding to invite Miss Anderson to the royal box, sent for Mr. Grifiin, her manager, and questioned him closely concerning the lady's reper-I'-iire, the number of years she had been on the stage, etc. The Princess then inti mated that she wished to see Miss Ander son, and asked Mr. Griffin, to Send ber lit. Miss Anderson, wlid, tinder toe circum stances, did not particularly relish the meeting, sent back word that she had made it a rule never to see outsiders dur ing a performance, and that even on this occasion she preferred not to break it. She said, however, that she would be most happy to meet their royal highnesses when she tiad finished her performance. The Princess then said : "We never wait after the end of a piece," and the negotiations apparently closed. Tho piece went on, and the royal party remained arid when it was over Miss Anderson was surprised by her manager, who came with the an nouncement that their royal highnesses were waiting in the passage to see her. There was. of course, no further escape, and she immediately went from the stage and met them. The lady's per formance had been so pleasing that the Princess had apparently forgotten what, under ordinary circumstances, would have amounted to an affront, and was effusively cordial in her greeting. The Prince was inclined to be a little more reserved, and asked the question quoted above, point blank. The Princess, however, was not to be put away from her amiabl" intentions) and showered her fcditipliments in a most lavish manner. She said that she particu larly wished to be informed of any change in tho programme, and she was deter mined to see Miss Anderson in all her characters. 7 Spa "i i"r LONDON EXCITED. Tho Poliltra of the Poor 0111111 to tbe J run t I.url KnllRIMiry's ManlTeato. London special: The pllrposo of the Cabinet .oulici'f must be sought else where. The government has just become conscious of its egregious folly in postpon ing ir William Vernon Harcourt's new municipal bill. A pamphlet ended J he littkr i'ru of QtttcaH Loti'Aifn lifts roiisld the widest.indignation. Lord Salisbury's article in the S'ational Serurw; called "La borers', and Artisans' Dwellings,',' , has made the exasperation still more bitter, the Standard declaring that such a paper from such a man is worth more than a hundred - party speeches. London, long indifferent, has suddenly learned that there is more poverty in its streets than in the worst part of Ireland. In squrdid dens the poor herd multiply ami die. .. Parlia ment cannot help them. Philantliropy i3 misdirected. Societies are formed to help discharged convicts, while honest work men are left to starve and respectable girls are turned from the doors of magdalen asylums because they lack tbe necessary qualification. lord Salisbury's remeIjY. Lord Salisbury propose S,tate interven tion. He afiirms tliat "public loans are justified by the ingenious consideration of public policy, even if all thoughts of hu manity are cast aside." He thinks the working population should be transferred to places outside the town, where good houses should be built for them. I)oaens of other remedies have been proposed by other writers. The excitement is great and very blunt language i8 used. The I'ail Mall Gazelle says: "The man who lives by letting a pestilential dwelling house is morally on a par with the man who lives by keeping a house of evil fame." A correspondent writes: "What is the use of dealing with the fringe of the subject? Why not go boldly to the root? Thnt root is the insensate and reckless multiplication of the human fDeciesias long as that goes ott Unchecked all that lawgivers, moralists and philanthropists can do is whitewashing a sepulcher:" politics Asb TiiK rooS. Thus at last the politics of the poor have come to the front. The Liiierals are fright ened that the Conservative leader has headed the proposed reforms. "Since the memorable davs," says ihe Fall Ma'.! On irtte, "when Mr. Gladstone startled Eu rope by his pamphlet on the Bulgarian horrors no English statesman has launched a manifesto likely to have such wida and permanent e'aects as that of Lord Salis bury." The government, though curi ously blind, sees that there is a far greater political issue than the restoration of Cefe- wayo or ine innemnity 01 air. naw. iiie Bishop of St. Albans, a moderate nrelatp. declares that the state of England to-day is that of r ranee in the years immediately preceding me revolution. THE LCTHF.R FESTIVAL. Xorth fiertnamjr rvettarlMs; far the (Jreat r.ri, sue isranaa or "iiaisier." Berlin special : Tbe attention of North Germany is occupied trith the preparations for the PFpftiaching Luther festival. This week the nniverslty town of Jena has lieen the center of interest by reason of the first perforaialice of Otto Devrient's drama 6i Luther under the auspices of the Luther Committee of that town. The drama is entitled Luther, and is a historical characterization in seven divisions. The performance began at 3:30 o'clock and concluded at o clock. It wag witnessed bv the Grand Duke of r?axe-Viiirmr on, I his consort, and Fran Lirat, who sat to the end. One hundred and twelve per- rKuio tooa pan on me siaga, most Ot them being citizens of Jena. Among the per jorujers were a uisinci inspector, two court councillors, a aanitarv mim,.;nn. two judges, three professors of Uie univer sity and twenty students. The youngest person on me stage was nve year of aye, the olilest seventy-one. AT SJU-t ItT. The first scene was at Erfurt, in 1505, where a number of students, friends of Luther, made the audience acquainted with the hero. There enters Luther's in timate frjend, Linck, who informs them that Luther, pained by conscientious scruples, has entered an Angustinian monastery. The second scene, first divis ion, represents Lnther in his cell, his struggle to break with, the past and his final conviction of the righteousness of his Work. The aeennil ilivinn. nr ... leads the audience to Wittenberg, before the door of the Schlosskirche. where Ln-tht-r nails his celebrated theses, marking tho commencement of the Reformation. A KplamUd stag of tha scene is in the taird act, where Luther m repnuseated be- 1 fore the Emperor at the Diet of Worms It forms an imposing historical picture. liL'THEK 8 WORPIi In the fourth division Luther is shown in his room at Wartbnre engaged in trans lating the Bible into German, when Ams dorf brings a message revealing CarlstarH's excesses, ana compels in iierormer lo nae to Wittenberg. In the fifth division Luther is seen in the hdoster of Nimptsch. where the miniature revolution takes place. : Some of the nuns, among them Katlinrina von Kora, escaped lo Witr tenberjf. The sixth division is in the year 1525. The scene is Wittenberg. Luther is shown with his family. He is married to Katharina. The seventh division shows Luther a last Christmas festival, in lolo, The Reformer is surrounded by fellow re formers, in the midst ot bis sorrowing family, looking forward to his approaching end. All the persons on the stage join in singing, to the strains of Luther's choral, the words Mit Fried' and Freud' fahr Ich daain. In Gotte Wille: . Getroet iit mir main Ben uniSinn, lanft and Ull. IllS ACTORS. The delineators of the characters of 1.U ther, Melancthon, Amsdort, Dr. Eck and Katharina von Bora received great applause, especially Otto Devirent, rep resenting .the Reformer,, and Fraulein Ruhlmann; a pupil of Devriettt and a member of the Weimar Court Theater, as Katharina. Devtient's play in the third act, before tha Kaiser .and the Diet, was magnificent. The play was re markable1 for its historical correctness. The scenery is artistic and striking, espec ially in the representation of the Schloss kirche at Wittenberg, Luther's room at Wartburg and Luther at Wittenberg. The performance will be repeated on the 3d, 4th and 11th of November. Foreign sixxary ViE-Ssl, October 30s Archduke Ru dolph, Prince Imperial of Austria, and wife have none on a visit to the Prussian court. Halifax, October 30. James Holmes and William Bracket have bean committed for trial fur bsriug dynamite iu lueir possession. Bail was refused. Berlin, October 30. The North German Gawrtt denies the existence of an asKressire alli ance, and declares the powers bare only united to secure uie pea ot D.urope, Brussels, October 30. A new erpedl tion of eipht persons and including three officers of the Sweedib army leave Liverpool November toin tor ine upper ins;o country Madrid, October 30. The Cabinet has afrreea upon a aipiomatic note w&ich win end tne controversy aricina from the nnfavorable recep tion of Kina Alfonso in the street of Paris. Losdon, October 30. The London and River Plate Bank decided to pay for securities de posited with them for safe keeping, and which were abstracted by Warden, the defaulting man- agen (jlasoow, October 30. The ringleaders of the Orange riot ats Coolbrtdge last summer have been sentence to two years imprisonment. An other active participator to nine months impris onment London, October 30. At the conference of the Fair T"ade leafftl" ar; Imrclticn f?f mod erate import duty upon foreign wheat, in order to encourage trade lrom the British colonies, was advocated. Rome, October 30. Cardinal Hohen- lone lias written to tne rope rejrrcttinr tni statements made abont himsclt. anrl statin willingness to return to Borne immediately if his holiness desires. Uem.in; . October so. X hn r.mperor is are.arlv shocked at tha disorders at Oldenburg caused, as aftcaed. by the uoponularity of Hen. Steinoiann, commaader. The tmperor baa or dered a taoroug-n inquiry. Berlin, October 30. The Prussian Diet meets on the 20th of November, and the Herman Parliament on the. 13th of January. The foundation-stone to the new Parliament building will be laid on the ISth of January. pR.vNKFOftT-oN-TnE-MAiN, October 30. A quantity nf dynamite was mysterionsly explod ed in the omce of the chief of police last evening. The building was badly damaged, but not many officials were in it at the time. None of thom w re injured. Slioo, October 30. At a meeting of the Conservatives hers last evenbr Col. King Har man, member of Parliament for Dublin, deliv ered an address, in which he denounced the government for permitting Rational meetings throughout Ireland. Ottawa, October 30. Another case of scab having appeared in a lot of shoep in Montreal for shipmeut. the Department of Agriculture or dered them slaughtered. This plan has been fol lowed in all such cases, as it is necessary to pre vent Canada being scheduled by England. HOLLY SPRINGS, MISS. Grand neiuoeratle Bally Cancns or tbe Leaders of the Independent Party. Tbe Baaye Dramatic Troupe A Profit able fall Trade Tbe Supreme Court. Regular Correspondence of ihe Appeal. Hollt Spbixgs, October 27. A call was issued last week by S. IX Hamilton, the chairman of the County Executive Com mittee, for a grand Democratic rally, to take place at the courthouse on Monday night of this week, for the purpose of or ganizing a central campaign club. In re sponse to this call the court-room, at Uie hour appointed for the meeting, was crowded to its utmost capacity. Henry K. Williams was unanimously elected to the chair, nnd Messrs. Rice T, Fant and Edwin Gholsntt were chosen secre taries. After an appropriate and graceful speech by the chairman, Col. Van H. Manning, who was present, was loudly called for bv tbe audience, and he re sponded in his usual eloquent and vigor ous style. He was iollowed by Messrs. 1Z. M. Watson, Dr. J. W. Gray; Wm. M. Strickland and James II. Watson, all of whom made stirring speeches, which were received with the greatest enthusiasm by the large audience. Indeed, the size, character and enthusiasm of the audience proved that the Democratic party, at least in this city, is aroused and united as it has not been in several years past. After the Bneakim, tbe club adiourued to meet at the same place next Monday night, Octo ber 29th, when Judge J. W.C.Watson, the Hon. R. S. Stith, Jas. T. Fant, F. A. Tyler and others will address it. "The Democratic candidates for the Leg islatiire and for the several county offices are advertised to speak at the fifteen vot ing precincts in the county, and at earh point the opposing candidates are invited to irieet them. Ten of these appointments hae already been filled and the others will be met in the next few days. The leaders of the Independent or "Peo pie's" party held a caucus in this city sev eral davs ago, and in this week's issue of the Jlrg'uster, a column of which they have secure .for the campaign, they publish their address to tile voters of the county. In this address, which is nearly a column in length, they give their reason, and they flllege but one, for placing a ticket in the field, namely, thnt peace, harmony and unanimity of action among tne people of this countywill be impossible if the Demo cratic ticket be elected, and that the suc cess of their own ticket is the only means bv which these blessings can be secured. The sentence in which we find this declaration contains 218 words, and the proportion ff . word tp ideas throughout the address is ia about the same ratio. Were the "People's" ticket no stronger than their address to the voters, it would not be worth men tioning; but, to do it justice, it has several verv strong names upon it. Mr. P. tan back, one of the candidates for the Legis lature, is a young lawyer of Byhalia, a Democrat, anil a pure and respectable gentleman j A. Mi Fv?ns; the candidate for sheriff, is a wealthy and influential Greenbacier; the candidates for Chancery and Circuit clerks are honest and popular men, and Dr. A. L. Jarratt, the candidate for assessor, is not ot.ly a man of the highest respectability, but one of alto gether too mneh culture and ability for the place allotted him upon the ticket. The llasve Dramatic Troupe appeared in Masonic Hall in this City, otl Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday nights of this week before large and well pleased audi ences, in The False Friend, Hotel Kirks and 2'he Farmrr't Wife. The troupe left for Jackson, Miss., on Thursday night. The fall trade has begun with e 'ery as surance of a brisk season. For the past fortniribt our streets have been filled with wagons and our sidewalks with planters and cotton bales. Our merchant? are pay ing more for cotton than is paid at any point along the line outside of Memphis, and the receipts to date are larger than they have been for some years past. p to a few davs ago the weather has been favorableand cotton-picking has progressed rapidly.. We have bad no frost up to date and the top-6ttn i mtrin finely, so that ihe crop will be much large" than was anticipated a month ago.. . Tbe terni of office of the Hon. J. A. P. Campbell, Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, is about to expire, and several of the newspapers in the northern part of tbe State are urging the appointment of ui-$n r, o. cumij "i mis city, as nis suc cessor. The bar of !htf rtt fan boast of no purer, abler or more learned mCmber than Judge Stith, r.or do we believe that the Governor could make an appoint ment which would be more heartily in dorsed by both the bar and the people, as well as liy the pre4. Tho Rev. I. P. Ijineaster, who has ac cepted the t coll of thl Presbyterian church of this city, preached two excel lent sermons last S'unday morning and night to large and attentive audiences. Mr. Lancaster is a young man, and Is re puted to possess much more than ordinary talent. We quote the following from the Holly Springs Reporter: "Prof. Geo. Reimensny der has opened a commercial College hero, which he proposes to tefch day and night. Mr. lteimensnyder is thoroughly Compe tent and merits success,!' etc. liolly PpriuBS hs always been justly proud of her schools. 6iiyl;ilf tb rnnn ties in the State are represented in them, and besides this there are a nnmlicr of scholars from other States. In all of our schools we have I hirty-hlne teachers, about 870 pupils, and $25,000 per annum is paid in teachers' salaries, while the value ol the school property is $120,000, xokab. Xetrro Beaarreetloaaiata Arrested. RirHstoxn. Va., October 30. Chris Ba ker aud William Burnett, colored resur rectionists, Were arrested this morning while moving the body of a dead pauper through the streets Iu a bos on a wheel barrow. The body was stolen from tho morgue. David Parker, keeper of the morgue, was also arrested. A DrMkra Rowdy Fatally tiuo. Elm woon, Ixt., October 30. Joseph Kempt, niglit watchman, while, intoxicated Sunday, made an attack on James Blank's aloon, breaking the windows and tiring is pistol. Blank finally fired at Karupt, inflicting a probably fatal wonnd. Owivros, Kv Dr. I. 1 Mundy says; 'I have found Brown's Iron B;:- (h bast toaica,aadpranb ; MATTHEW ARNOLD. The Poet, Essayist and Critic Ills Place in the Literature of Our Time as a Prose-Writer. His Hasty and Cnjnst Criticism of Edwili Arnold's Majestic Poem, "The Light of AsU.M .The Ne York Herald interviewed Lord Chief-Justice. Colerid(e immediately be fore his departure tor England, when his lordship remarked: "There is a certain statement of mine with regard to my friend Matthew Arnold which. I am in formed, has been rather severely com mented upon in some of the newspapeis." "Do von reler to vour assertion mat. air. Arnold was the most distinguished living Englishman : A OBAXD E8TIMATK OF A FEU-OW-COPIiTBY- AlAlts "Yes; sir, arid I should W glad to have w hat I did say correctly represented. I qualified my stateinent that Mr. Arnold was the most aistinguisiiea living uigiisn man by impressing on my audience that I rtoed tha word 'distinguished'. in its old and correct sense. Jiatthw Arnold is not distinguished in tho way that Mr. Glad stone and Mr. Bright are distinguished, but he is nevertheless the most distin guished man in England in the sense of being a man possessed of such strikingly distinctive qualities as separate him from the entire literary guild of England and Dlate htrri ort a ninnaele of his own. His style is as original as tiie stand jwjint from which he reviews any of the religious and educational tiroblems on which he has written so clearly and so well. I would be glad to have my statement regarding him reported in its entirety. As to my impressions of America, you may say that I am delighted with everything I saw and thnt I leave the country with sincere re- 6 AS A PROSE-WEITER Mr. Arnold Mand Flrstt Among UvlnK . 031111 sen 01 abetter. To tbe Editors of the Appeal 1 It is not so much in the .light of a poet (though his boems are full of Drofound. subtle and beautiful thoughts, expressed in nawiess language,) tbat -Matthew Ar nold is to be regarded as that of a prose writer. Here y6i feel that be is in his true element, flexible, varied, searching a lofty and exhaustive intellect, which held in and unable to breathe freely the 'difficult air' of poetry, through this me dium vents itself with a lavish yet re served cisij. As tt Critic be is impartial almost to cold-bloodedness. This unbend ing impartiality, though it be an excellent virtue in criticism, can yet, like all virtues, be carried to excess, and we feel in read ing some of his literary judgments that he lias in his almost morbid fear of coloring and improving on the truth been some" what too withholding find unsympathetic. i-niinentiy a clear writer, he sets his thoughts before you as they have matured and ripened in bis brain, purged of all mistiness and obscurity. The great fault, perhaps; to be found with his writings is, that they are tinged with a tone of mental superiority toward those authors whom he disparages or disagrees with. He treats them with a sort of dignified playfulness, much as an upper schoolboy, with a high sense of his own superiority, would do were he to unbend toward a junior. lie is likewise a little too confident at times of the . truth of his assertions, and shows it in a sleek self-satisfaction of utterance. Nevertheless, in spite of some slightly irritating faults, he is, in our opinion; if not the best, yet high in the first rank of our modern lite rary critics, and has given us just and ad mirable criticisms on Keats, Goethe, Wordsworth, Byron, Joubert, Heine, George Sand, Maurice de Guerin, his sis ter Eugenie, Milton, and many others. He is, we think, a little stinted in his iraiseof Shelley; a little slow to recognize lis real worth. It was Shelley whom Ma caulay called the most inspired poet of modern times, and of whom he expresses the opinion that on his letters bis perma nent fame will be likely to rest. I Ie is also a little false in his estimate of Macaulay. He says of Macaulay that he is a splendid rhetorician, but w holly lacking in the crit ical faculty. When be admires his sub ject he wraps it in a robe of rhetoric and lavishes an exaggeration of praise on it, and is so completely carried away by en thusiasm that he sees little or nothing of its weak side; on the other hand, when his subject displeases hint be can see no good side to it. This, he tells us, is clearly nt-t the right way to enable the reader to form a correct estimate of the subject. Macaulay may not be a great critic, but he is a perfect master of style, a luminous and splendid writer, with a wonderful range of reading, which he reproduces for our delight and instruction in lus books in the most attractive form, free from all the pedantry of the mere bookworm; and we would ask if this counts as nothing the possession of the critical faculty as ev erything. Matthew Arnold is best and sovindest irl his literary criticism When he touches on religion and poli tics ne is not so reliable. And while on the subject of religion we must add, tnougn at tne nsK ot being sharply cen sured for wandering in such an erratic manner from the point, that to say, as Mr. Marston does in touching on his spiritual drama of EmpedocUt on .Vna, in a critique on ''Dorothy," written for the Atlantic Monthly of April, 1S82, that nowhere shall we find more help to meet with fortitnde and courage tho brief ills of this brief human life than in that noble chant, is to say what is utterly false. Neither in that poem nor in any of his others, does he enable us the least in the world to meet with fortitude and courage the ills of this human life, lie is right, however, in call ing it a noble rhant. Alone with the cheerless breath of doubt which strikes .1 death-chill to vour heart, enve oping you in its miasmatic vapor, is depicted the at titude ot resistance to it, which gives the poem a soul of strength ana raises it into nobleness. But we want something truer and more stimulating than doubt, and the noble attitud" 01 resistance to it to develo our mental muscles and give us strengtl enough to meet with courage and fortitude the brief ills of this brief human life. Ke- ligion anyway is a dangerous subject, and we cannot tefl that in dealing with it he makes anything clear to us. We think with Mr. Stedman that his prose is every way more satisfactory than his poetry. He is not so bounded ; his thoughts find easier and more natural vent. Though he is the "surest footed" of poets, and though bis poems show evi dence 01 genius of a high order, we must not blind ourselves to the fact that how ever strong his pinions, however biffh and long-sustained his flight may be, he can not at will pass from "grave to gay, from lively to severe," as in his prose he does. Laying aside his poems after a prolonged and curious study, and taking up one of his prose Works, the delightful Ltmyt in Criticitm for example, is like (to use the hackneyed t and well-worn comparison between Fielding and Richardson, made by Coleridge) passing out of the hot and stifling air of a sick-room into the breezy freshness of a gardenjn spring. M. A. MATTHEW ARXOLD'S I'njnat t'rltlcl.m nf Edwin Arnold's "1.1 Kiit or Aaia." To the Editors nf tbe Appeal I Memphis, Octobet- 2. It Is not at all to the credit of Mr. Matthew Arnold to dicpanue the LUjht of Aeia by pro nouncing it "unintelligible." It rather reflects u pon his own poetic and critical acumen in not lieing able to appreciate a work which for lieauty of subject and ex quisite measure of verse has hardly been surpassed in this century. The fact that the Liyht nf Ana bas reached an enormous edition in this country alone proves that Mr. F.dwin Arnold has endeared himself to the American people. This work ap peals id the people a simple tale of the fifo of Prince Gautama, the Buddhist's Christ, told in the soft flow of Eastern ex pression, it touches the inner depths of ovir nature. It stands alone in its way, a monument to India's religion, erected by a foreigner whose sympathy and study had been devoted to it. One cannot rise from the perusal cf this work without feel ing a sincere admiration not only for the character of Goutama, so closely resembling the character of our Christ, but for the author -ho so magically weaves the story of ertenlial customs and religion. The name's tf men like Matthew Arnold, Browning, winirom and Clougb can never become household Words in the sense that Edwin Arnold or Tennyson are become the synonyms of pathos and ten derness. They are'rathei seen and heard of at a distance and are objects of our re spect instead of love and affection. The American publir, tr those who have thought the matter over at ail, have hardly recovertd from Mr. Matthew Arnolds criticism of a year sao in which, though both a stranger and a foreigner to our school and social systems, save from his reading, he ventured the assertion that we belong to a class who are unable to rise to that high state of civilization which is so nobly exemplified by the English aris tocracV (to which by the way he is a toadv). Mr. Arnold can hardly expect a cordial welcome from a people whom he his txf belittled, though coming with all the preligf of an emi nent critic und essayist, h will re ceive the re!ect if not the favor of a people who know what is due to men of culture alii distinction. The hold tbat Mr. Edwin Arnold lifis mte ujion us by his Indian Hug f Ss-My t,I-l9hi f Atia, and Pearl . the taiih can surelv stand any disparagement of Mat thcw'Arnold, who, though foremost among English critic of to-day, pnlea beside the oracular Carlvle an.l the profound Macao ley. Mr. Arnold bas not failed to thrust his spear at the lMtr, pronouncing him superfleial and uncritical, but the admirers of Macaulev rest awnred that bis title of "Prince of Essayists" will remain undis puted, in spite" of Mr. Arnold vigorous tbruxta. No doubt the visit of Mr. Arnold to this country will be productive ol a Htudr of bis prose and poetry, though he can never hope to tt . .-'.I i..t Friarm Arnolf Edwin Arnold w. s. BOSS. tain tne popummj hat- acquired. ' TTk, UtT, October 30.-Pr. Kobar, YanValzat, dentist of this city and a cousin oi Mary Churchill, Uie missing St. Louis girl, was visited yesterday auoui dusk bv a young woman. Being busy at the time, and about to leave the office, he only saw her tor a lew momenta, ne is satisfied to-dar that his visitor was Mary Churchill. 1'othing has been seen of her since. NANNIE'S ESCAPADE. A ersrls Cllrl Una Avar With CircsM. Atlanta. October 28. Early yesterday momimr Detective Jones received a tele gram from Greenville which was brief, but in its brevity were was aoumusu 01 grief. It read: Mr daughter Nannie ran sway from home yes terday. Hate rea on to believe she is witn feus s eirens. Will five tl for her detention. She w sixteen eara of ace, are feet hich. weurhs 120 ands please nevre anv riueejcai ar 00 tne hook ef b ri.ht b.nd. Immediately after reading the telegram the. detective gave the circus a close in spection, and observed a girl answering man, and was closely veiled, but her hair; which hung in a long piait, was enoU;;U to induce the detective to shadow tbcS. At Hal i oao r 1 1 . 7 .1 T r . : nntl U WIUOniKCU iua the show-grour.d Detective Jonea saw them enter the tent. The couple then came ont ana approacneu a carnage. After a short (Wmnjltation with tne driver, the man put the p" nto a hack, and, after the hack had been driven c; reentered .the tent. The detective called a s:r nac, arm kept the carriage containing the girt in siglit; until shejiot out at a hotel on De catur street TH8 efefectjve alighted in front of the hotel, ajd alter rcing the sidewalk a few seconds, took out his note book and tearing therefrom a leaf, wrote upon it: "Xanuie, yonr father is after you ; get into the cama.-re and come to the grounds." Having completed the note, he studied sometime about a signatn.ebut not know ing the man's namehe decided to try ine message as it was. Entering the hotel he stated to tbe landlady that ue had a note for the lady who had jut eome M. The landlady showed the detective Into the parlor, and in a few seconds the girl came in. Detective Jones took off his' hat, and saying that he was a hack-driver, handed her a note, telling her a eintlcfnan out at the ground said "be quick." The girl took the note, and as she read it turned slightly pale. The detective watched her closely as she red, and smiled when he observed how accurately she had been described. A soon as she read it she remarked: "I'll be reaiHr in a second." But as she" timed herb;Vkon Mr. Jones, he said: "Sarinio Iloine, I want you. The girl gave bersejl completely 'away by wheeling ffddenly around. Tie de tective then showed her the" tpVefraro, and ss the girl read it she burst into tears. Tue detective then took her in charge, and wired her father of her detention, l ester- day evening he received a telegram, ask- ing mra to uruig t'er viiixinmc, . this morning he sent her Lome hi charge of one of his aunts. The girl, who IS a bright, pretty creature, declared that sne would run away again. ASOTHER MYSTERY, Which Proiilleea i be a Fasnone aa the Jennie Cramer A Hair; Xohwalk. Conm.. October 30. The body of a handsome woman, about twenty-five or thirty years of age, was found by some nshermen iving in csmau stream at oaujot tuck, the village around the railroad sta tion in the town of Westport. It was fixed in the black mud of the water's edge, ris ing and falling with the movement of the tide, and was in a shocking condition. Blood smeared over the face and hands and not yet washed away by the water, pointed to a crime. Over the right eye was a deep cash, and on the head In two or three diflerent places were large bumps, resulting probably from heavy blows in flicted by some blunt weapon. Near the center of the forehead was a deep indenta tion. Here had fallen a blow, it seems, which had resulted in the fracture of the skull. The body was ascertained to be that of Mrs. Julia Godfrey, and it was taken in charge by Dr. Frank Powers, the medical examiner of Westport, who has begun an examination. The victim is a young woman of Sauga tuck, pretty and accomplished. Popular with a large circle of acquaintances, gossip has trifled with her good name, and there have been not infrequent rumors that her husband had reason for jealousv, and that her home life was not happy. The young wife was full of life and animation. he cared more for social pleasures than for the dull routine of home duty, and it was not unusual that while the husband re mained home at night to care for the family, the thoughtless wife was deeply engrossed in the fascinations of some rural ball-room. She had many admirers and "people will talk," was the phase with which her ingenious neighbors threw sus picion npon her life, as they shrugged their shoulders and affected airs to impress their opinions. Edward Godfrey is one of the best known residents of Saugatuck. He has lived in the place all his life. Ten years the senior of bis wife, their tastes in many ways have been marked with dissimilari ty. His disposition prompted him to avoid public parade. He cared more for the quiet of his home than for other pleas ures, and as the years went by, it is al leged by those who claim personal knowl edge of the matter, he became morose and bad-temnered and addicted to sullenness. A week ago, it is reported, there was a bitter quarrel in the Godfrey household, and the husband is said to have told his wife that he could no longer stand her conduct; she muet reform or leave his house. Crimination and recrimination made the scene a sad one, and uncorrob orated rumors say that threats were inter changed. Julia Godfey, at least, did not spend another night under the roof which had sheltered her since the day when, eieht years aeo. a bride of eighteen, Bhe came from Bridgeport to make all the girls of 8atigatuck neighborhood envious of her pretty face. It is another mystery, and there are sur rounding circumstances which promise to make the case as famous as the crimes which ended in the unavenged deaths of Mary Stan nurd, Jennie Cramer and Rose Uiark. Fire at Amherst Colleare. Si'ring field, Mass., October 30. The mineral collection of Amherst College was considerably damaged by careless handling during tbe progress of a nre. 1 ne students, however, speedily extinguished the flames. Baltimore. Md, Ir. Irwin H. Elder idge savs : "I would recommend a trial of Brown's Iron Bitters in all cases of aniemic debility or when a tonic or appetizer is in dicnted." RAKIM. l'OHHEK. IWI Absolutely Pure. This powder never varies. A marvel of parity, strength and wholesomeness. More economical than the ordinary kinds, and eannot be sold in competition with the multitude of low-teat, short weiffht, atom or phosphate powders. frnld only in cans. , . Hoy l. BtKKft POWDERT".. TTewTerlt.- BAiU.U.NS. Bargains to Travelers TRUNKS, TALISES, ETC, FAB BELOW COttT. 1 AMPLE-ROOM, 7 MAIN STREET, 0PP0 ) site tbe New Menken Block. Repairing of Trunks protoptlr bIIhiM HEAL ESTATE AtiEJiTS. W. A. YHEATLEY U.S. COMMISSIONER -AHI REAL ESTATE AGENT, 281 Main, Near Madison. O. B. PARKER. S. W. PARKER. 0. B. PARKER & SON Rental Agents AND REAL ESTATE BROKERS 285 Main Street. SPECIAL attention eivea t the rental depart ment. Clnee collections ana prompt aettle ments willHeonr moto. Trustee's Hale. BY virtoe ef a trust deed made to me, under date of July ti. ivfl. and recorded it awk No. 142. iiae 1M7, or tbe Kerister oftioe of r-hell.y county. Tenn.. to secure a certain debt due u. the llesoto Buildmeand Uas Association. I will sell. f,.r !. at public outcry, el tbe southwest comer of Maio and Madison streets, Memphis, lean. . at tt e'eluck aooa, ea Wednesday, aettmber l. ISM, the property deeeribed In said deed, as follow. t-wit : fteine part of lot No. 2. block 62. boath Memphis addition, lyine and bemc ia the eityof Mean his, Shelby county, Tenn.. beinn.naaS fret Iroaa the intersection of Beale and Desoto streets: ruonina thence eut with tha north side iHM, street Si'.fcet: thence north la feet: tticco wast s it: thence south 1 (Wt to tbe bccniniiiff. Jviuity of redemption hatred; title BMiuoed to be stood, but I eell as trustee only. Aai-SIeH fAKilk. Xrastee. if ROYAL KBKt J MM: Ml E3 iy And will eoatpletely ehaatre tho blood, In tho em tire ayateaa la three months. Any person who will take 1 I'lU each Blent from 1 to IS weeks, may be roe to red to eonnd health. If each thin; be passible. For Female Comntainta theae Fills havo no nana!. Fhraiciaiia nee them tor tha core of LIVEa and UONET dleeaeee. Bold ererywhere, or sent kr -" for aso. in atampa. Clroulara ft ea. t. S. JOIIKSOM A XX, hoatoa. Maaa, LUU HU 11 UliLUUUlnJ JAUIic.flS'Q AMODYME LINIMENT lnsraaea of ttaa Sptne. SuM iveTTWhera. Clrcnlara free. 11 it a wll-krvvwr, fktft thnt nmt of Ih Hot-M Aivd rattr I'owttr told I thia rcnn tnr tt worthiest ; that Str-ndiUTi OwKittrMi prtwrVr m atbaoii;tH pore and nr vaJaaMa. .othlnc on Kabrth will TnaJce htt lVr lik S..er.dana Condition Pow der. I-, on teaanoranfui to acti iHnt of fn-Mi. It win a baa fKwitlTtW prvTnt and niVdTlVill WnWklKt UmaJAntTt. i. i. ,uuaua . tv uo.wt, hw, A. l-FiXKKKT CO., Memnlit CSencrwl Wholesale .-gfnln. Mi Ci PEABCB, President. JOHN K SPEED, HOME MaieliisnGeuOiMeilis aijsrk iiitvts TOR Flseanla-,- of Indeia-Aaeeta. Sd.OOO.O t Crew-eat, or Xew OrleaOa- apltal, M.M -WEGTJAiiA!5TER RELIABLE IXDEMXITY.-wn Goyer Cold WHOLESALE DRESSED WESTERN MEATS, No. 228 Front Street. Momplils. Tenn. NEW II. O. ETCIir.Ll. H.G.GETCHELL&C Xo. H Union Street, Memphis, Tenn. PIANOS! Ntelnway A- u)nn. lecher llroiners, llainee Brothers, J. 4r V. rtneher. II. 4i. ticlrltcll ate. Veae dc Nan ao OTBaa rlAHONl SHEET MUSIC & MUSICAL MERCHANDISE fts? A I.I. Inl VDS. Our Pianos and Organs are Indorsed by All the Leading Artists F THE WE HAVE CXD0(iBTB0I-T SHEETMDSIC,VI0LINS,6DITARS,BANJ0S BRASS AND SILVER INSTRUMENTS. Tuning ami Itcpairlnsc Ione by EspcrlouctMl Workmen. Piano and Organ .Sold on Kay Monthly Payment . Old Piano- Exchanged for Xcw. H. 0. OETCIIELL & RELIABLE FARM IMPLEMENTS 1853. - - MEMPHIS, TENN., AN D LITTLE ROCK, AlUf. H. G. HOLLENBERG'S music Two larare Koora Klled with Flrat-tlaaa PIASIO" and OROtSft. Buy from th Oldeat and moat Reliable Hoaae.at LOWEST PRIt'EN, for 'nli or an Inuiallsnenta. Stork of oer 23.000 dlfrerent Muslrsl t ompo-.ll Ion. XOVEI.TI1.N received dally. la-Ths moat einerlenred Tuners and Workmen employed. BOOTSAND SH X) ES E. WITZMANW Sl CO lFIiolewale Ienlem and PubliMhern, Sole Atcnts for the followinc First-Class Instrumental STEINWAY AND WEBER Writ for CatalrHnipa. 22S and s "t. mEMt XX cl . Z (4 w o o J3 SG'nprciAI.I.-r CJr-EJIIE."T TO MPIMITIOS i isiiTssewTsssia asis s a.a. ss recently been enlarred. is new throuhout. and tbe most eleennllr furnished in Louisrille. Street-ears naas the door, connecting with all deptits. steamboat lanrtinas, the rViutliern E t nosilion, nd. in fact, all places nf business and pleasure to the city. The tahle is not snrps'-cil. Iher.ins re larare and airr. and rates moderate. J. . WILLAKU. "'aster. J. T. FARGA80N. J. A. HC.xT. O. 0. J. T. FARGASON & GO. Wholesale Grocers and Cotton Factors. 369 Front Street, Memphis, Tenn. Cotton consigned to us will bareiar 'jtreful attention. W earrr t all timis a well-seleeted itoeke Staple and Fancy Groceries, Wines, Liquors, Tobacco and.Cigars, And will sell aa Low as the Lowest. We hare elneed enr Kew Orleans effloe . ESTABLISHED 1849.1 THE OLDEST CAMY A.I TOV HOL'teK 1ST TIIK CITY. SPECHT & WA3LTER WHOLEMALE OA1TOY MANUFACTURERS AXD DEALERS IS TOYS AXD FIBEWOIIKS. nv-Ciooda na ran teed an Renreaenteel. Oreleea for Pnrtlca nnd WesMlnsra Takeaa. 37 3HADIKOX NTKEET, MEMPHIS. TEXX. fHPHIOT FIRE GENERAL teOES A tiMtKH flM 1 MtllH BltllW A QUARTER OF A LULLIOII DOLLARS FULI-PAID CAPITAL. nlKElTOKM. W. N. WILKIIRSON. JOS. W. CALl'VT t'l.L. II. FUR8TEXHKIM, HAFOLK05 HILL, V.M.I.fcOLK. JAMt.S REILLT, JoUS L0AOCK. E. . APPEIWOX, Pres't. A. TACCAK0, Vlee-l'rtVt. HEJBI J. LT5S, Caehler. OFFICIw-ltr UADIarOX STMEET, UUHPm. PURGATIVE M it Crooo, Asthma, Bronchitis, Kearal ffla, Kheematism. JOHNSON'S Ao lV.se 1.1SIHK.NT r hUrrmln4 Kmntai (' will liwtanuiMtMi.lv rflk-ve lliee terrible Simsms, aad will piMiirrelv ears aloe ease eat of ten. Infnrmatkm that will save Nutnv lives arm free bv bmH. 1 Ion I eslav a aioewn ii rreventioe la better than ears CI"" in". aMt n una. man I. a. JOUhSOS m CO- Moeton. Mass. BENS LAY Vice-President. BUS F. TRICE. Secretary. rir. of Etanland-Capltnl, a3.OO.e)0; I rr. . rinitr.R. ORGANS Tne CuLKanircD r-atey. Kbwnlnsrer, j mlM'lln. Ilamllts axd ornra nolLD. THE LARGEST STOCK OF CO.. M 3IAIN ST. BUISLY rN'IVKRSAL PLOW VI 11 tl t-lj 1 r.i.. GRASS & UUALN FERTILIZERS 3Seaw! (Donee Wanted). K.G.CIlAIG&Co. 301 Main Nl., HIF.Plin ....TK!Xi:KB Storage Co. MUSIC HOUSE H0IT AX KLEUAXT VAItltTY A.NI) LATEST STYLES! Mork Enual to any In tli South viONt. rua. toin Work a Speolalty. Mi nsuroii Tdkvn. LINKH&UER & LEHMAN 292 MAIN STREET. KRAMIU 4t BAt'll, WAHI-ER. T.. WITZU ASM CO. AMU ValUTAL UEM, XASOX d 1UMI.IX. t l.OHill e WnilE?f, PEEOlBirr tO. ASU hnilll AMEKlt 'AM. 22.1 IKF. 0l WT.. Ull.iVIPIllW. 7 c2L Z3L tol, in kH tn w nEI5. R. A. PARKER. E. L. WOODSON -w r -va. INSURANCE CO. DBA WISH. Niw OBL-un, A wii. 1, 1883. TO THE rUIXIiTCI IntentlKmte for You ral tm! Posmeetrr-General Oreabaia bavin published willful and eaalieioos falsehood in recard to tho character of The Loaiaiana Btato Lottery Com pany, the followinf facta are irfven to tbe pabite to prove hit statement, that we are enmured ia a fraudulent business, to be false sad entree: Amount of priaes paid by The Louisiana Btoto Lottery Company from January 1, 1879, to pretest date: Paid to Soutbern Kxpresa Co., New Or- lean. 1. M. n cxliMiat. ManajrerM...Vl,'aa),AW raid te lioutsinna National Hank, Jo. II. Oa-leshy. Tresident . Paid to Htale National Hank, P. If. Kennedy, I'resldent M raid to New Orleans National Bank, A. llaldwia. President Paid to I'nion National Bank, 1.1 64, V S7.00O 30,000 P. I Irnrlarnn, t asnier .............. Paid tn Citiseas Hank. K. 1.. Carriere, President Paid to tioruianla National Bank, Jftfe aaeard. rretvlenl Paid lo Hihernia National Rank, t'harles PalfreT. t'a.hier JtT.fSK 1.1. U Paid to t'anal Dxnk, F.d loliy.Cashier- utu Joseph Michel, Caahier., S.9SI Total nald as above Jl!.i3,i t the vari Paid in sums of under final ous offices of the company throughout the I'nited Stales..- .......-.. S.IOT.41C Total paid by all ...W.tl.0l For the truth of the above facta we refer the public te the officers of the above-named corpora tions, and for our lecality and standing: to the Mayor and rmcers of Ihe city of New Orleans, to. the State authorities ef Louisiana, and also lo the U. t, etHcials of Louisiana. We claim to be lef al. honest iwd correct in all our transactions, ue much so as any business tn mr ni., v-. atandinsj is eum-rxUd by all who will investitate. and our stock ha. yeora been sold al our Hoard of Broker, and rreued by many ol our best known and re-pectcd citirce. . . ... . as . j,.. jiai rui. - - - M-CAPITAL PKIZE, 7,00.-n Tlefceta anljr 3. Msaree In pi-aru.. Louisiana State Lottery Comp'y W Ho krrrbv crtfv tint - niprrrif ( nr- at iff in dMotrafr cm -.-i llnw'XHai and in permi .1 I 1 fast I Ua M .. talrmm e.xf S"-" . loewd ' r-.rh. east w oor. tae . -!"" i.ti nyv"""". nta fncimiUt o our .Vu.iturcs ollacacrf, tn We Incnrirftratcd In lf for tuentr-flve year. I.jr the Lcai.lalure fi' Kiliicalional and I'hsrilnl lo pur poses, wilh a capital of l.tui. to whit " re acrve fuiul of over aT.si.usi has sim-o bw auMed. lly an nrci a helininr popular "ic its linn, lure was inailc a part of the p'csonl Mate l oiistilulion. iloplcd December &1, A.I', l'f- ,. , , , The only U.ltcry ever roleiJ on and indorsed by the people ot liny ttale. It never si'lcs or po.lponcs. Iw iriil Salnule .Number JSran Ine take rlnce niiulilj . A Hl'l.:llt orHrttTI'SITV TOM I A 'tsrt t KI.K K.VI'II lilUND KW lNtl.CISS I.. AT NKW OHI.KANS.-In. wday. 31oetnler 14. l1 ISM Monlhlv IT. -int. H'H ii. riii.i; m;.-.im. M.0 Tickets at I lie ISnllnns I nrll. J rartlonn, In I II Ilia, in rvoi livu. LIST lK PRIZE?. I Capital prise - ..... I t'apll prise - 1 Capital fckse 2 l'nses ol ft Prises of am! 10 Prires of ll.' 2U Prises of W - lll Prises of m Prises of lii - fisl prises of Srt . lllUU Prises of i' APPROXIMATION PRI.KS. Approximation prises of JT'l 9 Apprtximalion prises of fl 11 Approaiiuation prises of I tviih ;'.ii , lo.oo , I. '.(! , l.ml , pi.ital , lti.iirs , ll.lShS .lii.uss -,' ii.ml eV.TM s.H"- SI. e 1W7 Prites, amoontlnt U taBsW Application for rates lo clubs should lie made olrly the ollice of the t'olnpaliy iu New Orleans. Yat fMrihor inforinntion ante clcnrly, aii full addrcsa. Make P.O. Money Urdurs payable and eildron Beaistered letters lo KEW oni.EAXft KATIO'AI. IIK. Mew Orls-asiB, ptMT.tL XOTi'.s and onlinary Idler V Mail or Kxpresa (all sunn of K and upward Kxiiress al our exciise) t' A. iArrni!. j,rw rleasia. Ii. or M. A. Otrflll", or t a M t aurl .. Urniphl.. Teas ss. TA 1 1.0 It. Slager & Goldbaum, TATLOltS, Are In receipt of their complete FALL & WIJiTEK STOCK, c.rer.illyacledcl from VIITT I'LASS fOh.'-lllN HOl ciKS. Olir Nnreltics al the choices! lis It found in the uiarUct. Pit are . "I on Corner Sacond and JefircitoSts. "lUM'KXSAKV. DRTlTsrJOHNSOM'S PRIVATE Medical Dispensary. 'o. 17 JclliM-soii St.. ' letween ejal.t ssnd Jrt.nl. 41etn:tl, IKsrAlii-IPIIKU IN iswl Dn..OIIN.Ht.N is a.-hanwieilsed l-y ill pnrliea interwrted as t. mr 'ha iosi iu 'Wsriil phy sician in the treatmeut ft i-rlrale or word dis eases, guick. permanent .iree n' " every cn, o.nle i.r leinale. Kycent ca-cs or tlonorrhcand Syi.hilia cured h a ':"'.'' '' nut the u-e of mor-ury, rhaaitc n '"'' drance from buiiiw. CM noudarr !yeoil.e, tne Inst -c.liac eiadicsli'd Wllllolit Uie use e ncr cury. Iiivuliiuiiiry loss ol setm u sloppeu ,n a slioil time. ruHerrrs from impoi ocy or loot oi sexual Hiwers rostorcd io free vtV In a law works. Vi.-tima of soil nliiir and rarcssirv venerr. sndcriiir from siriusl'irrhea un . loss er lliyic.jl or uicnlnl iwr, siicedily and ,"u' ncntly cured. Particular atlention pdid V,. , liiH.rs of Women, and cures aunrunlm-il. . Ilea and eld sores cured without the use ol rnustio ;r ll-e kniir. All consultations siricily coiiliilenlia, . Medicines sent by express to all purls ol the nw-'w'orkine-inen cured al half the usual rices. Office hours from a o'ulovji j ' ", , J J C i Ti" r Tmslpp'n Sle. OS TIII'IISDAV. NnVK.MIiKR 1. Iwit. iS front ol myollioe, 2i Madison street. Mem phis, i mil sell l'..r rnsli, tn Ihe liicllost bidder, an undivided one-hull iulcrcst in I lie lolioema described trsol of land: Itcici It nina at a nsnpie marked J. W., John Ward's hK corner 1 ihenret west .'il chains to a .Hike Willi biokory and postoak pomlrrs uiarkrd J. W.i then.-p south chains blinks to a whil.sk marked J . P.. with rcdo.k pointers; thence east .Mi chains links lo a slake in lb creek, with hlark and sweeteuui poinlcrsi theni-e north M chains lrt links In a postoak marked N. M. I thence west 4 chains W links to a redosk : thence south IU chains .'si links to the be aiiiniiia. all in hlielby county, Jenn.. and same laud convoyed to me by L. D. MoKislok oy deed recorded iu bmik llii. pair 4J1I, to wlyh idcreuca Is made, under bu h uSd i kiuity of le demution waived. M. ..... v L. B. M KA C LAND. Trusts. TrnnltMs'n Niiit' , BY eirtue of the terms of a trust dcd executed by Amelia V. Avery and J. W. A 'cry. ws teraber M,sK,ti me, aa trustee, whim deed n recorded In the Heaisler's ollice ol Hhell.y t tunty, in book l ul, pace 4.J, to which reference is i,ade, 1 will, on Monday. IVoeeenner S. I ""IX between Ihe hours of 12 m. and 1 o'clock p.m. on the promises, offer for snlc, at public auction, and sell lor cash, to the hiirhe.t hid ler, ihe fol lowing deftorilifd proiierly. In Memphis, hhclbe eounly, Tenn., nnd known as No. ITI Vance street, beilia a lot of around in blick 4", NuMll Mompbis: llccinniiia on I lie soulhsideof Vance street Ml Joel from the east side of Hernando street: running thence east on Vnnoe street 70 feel; thenoe south parallel with Hernando street bJl feel : Ihence west parallel with Vanoe slreetTH feet; thence north parallel with Hernando street l.s) feet to the beaiiiiiina, toaelher with llio im prnreraonts Ihercon. Kuuiiy of redemptiors waived anil till believed lo he eond. 1 'ell only as trustee. W. L. CLAI'I. Traslee. 40 Ms.li.nlt slrect OHaXCKKY nalks. CHANCERY SALE OK III? Al. EST ATE. Ko. an.. R. (hnnfry Court of 8hfPy county hHllit) K. 'e.ttt Jm- D. If uftin. BY Tirtue of n inlerlH.'at.iryHer'ri lor mletn lerM in th ttliors cbumi on the 1 Uli dr April KT4. una rei.wti Otol'iT 4, 1ni). I will m1, at pultlia nurtion, to th birhe-l tillfir. In frj.t nf lb t'lt-rk nnd sMtr'n oSirw, eourtbva of bhelby county, Muiibii. Tnn.f on Malnrdny, Navfmbfr , liS, within letrnl h-inr., the following dmrrilwl prop ftrty, HituHtni in Shelof rouniy. Trnn.. nd m the city nt Msmpbin, to-witi IUirinuinc on thw north wf(t nrniT nf Main end I'm motor trrete' : thenne north with the went line ef Mem itrnet M feet to e fltkr; (lift hoe went ll.Sfeet to a rink on a Pr irate alley 10 fet wide, then re nu(h .'t-V leet lo ontotoentrert; thence eaet with Hon I" toe street 11A feet to the brjrinnina;. tjettier with ail the improTement" thereon. Term of Hnle One-fifth cah i he I nee In e.rt twelve andeitrhtren month i nolee to beer Inter net at lis er rent, lrom dele, with ai-pruTwJ turetyt lien retained, etc. Tin October w, K. J. HLAfK. 1'lerk and Maeter. By Ofti. MNllry, Ieputy t.lerk and Mater. Ilomm k I" ton, J. A. Taylor Attorneye. CHANCERY SAXE OK HEAL EWTATE. No. 40t0, R.Chencery Conrt of Fhelby roenty W. V. Bowmen. Ki'tr, W.f of l. W. Bowman, draaeed, r. Amelia B tlray et ale BY Tirtue of an interlocutory decree for aaleaa trred in tbe above eaueeon the (Hthdey o .Mny, Ihk:!, and renewinc order of November UK lfcHl, and artin nnewjrd OfUiber ft. I-1, I will eell, at imblie eution, to tbe birhent bidder, in front of Uie Clerk and Maetrr'a ofliue, eAurti.ouan of Hbelby county. Adempbie. Tenn.. on MMardetjr, Jliv-mker , within leiral hour, the lollotrinr dcribed prop erty, tituatrd in (Shelby eounty. Tenn.. to-witi Ly tot on tbe weet ide of Mms treet. In Mem phie, hbelby county, Tenn. i lieeinnin at a point n tbe weet side ot Jdam ft reel forty-lour 44 feat north of the north wwnt eorner of tha intereeriion of Main and Venre atrweta ; running throe northwardly with Main atreet fifty-IWe (Vi) fert, thence weetwardly one bundrod and forty (144)1 feet; thenoe eouihwerdly fifty-flva t.SS, feet t Ihence aaetwardly one hundred and forty (14) feet to the beKinmnir. with tha righu of Uw alley a declared in report of eomniietunara in eaee el bailie K. Coffea re. Jemea 1. Kaflin at ai.t pend nc in thia court. Terma of 8aio One-half Pfl caeb: balance on ft credit of eevan (7 biuntbai nrcbaer to eae- rule not with cood pereonal aeMrity, and n lien retained on th ru party W a care earn. Tat October lb, ltrU. K. J. MLAl K.t-iera n jwanT Jty Ueo. Millery. Deputy Clerk and Maeter. Mtae KMtott. filirifor. TT-OBrs ITKIXM. Oldhaia. "'tOldhaea Willows, by l'latl Bro.. Co.. price JH. t eopaer-eottuea ItMktna-up esacbinee. t cylinder each, with swi and lans for down draft, by Piatt Bros, at t o., price I'.O. I Double Lapiier, with one porcupine and one beeter. down draft for ell ia. Cards, by Lord Hr., price t.'o. Sinel. Lappers by Lords, Plaits, Taylor, Lane; Parr ( urns, lrom 4ft to tM each. URingle Iron Cards, 4X1 in. on wire.Ni la.diaui. of cylinder, Ti ia. doner, 4 rollers, $ cleaners, 31 revolt m( Ists, clothed, complete, by Kvaa l-lh. iiieach. Iu Single lroa t'ards, 40 in. on wire, 4u in. diam. of cylinder, with 4 reTolvingnats. eiolbed, aaade by Ksaa Leigk at to., iS). 1H Urawing Frames 3 heads of 4 dellreries to S heads of deliveriM, by Piatt Xros. Co., from Uo te ttt each. Ii Klubbiug Krames. la Int.raiediateB. Ml koving Frame, by Plaits, Asa, Lees and others. jUulcs nnd Throstles, containing erer au.tssi sidndjes. both w.rl aud tn ist, by Piatls, A. Uses and C ar ias. 'Ibe abuee prices are nosed free Literso..! M an aaseaiitl eaaeMea. t'ommlaalanem -7 T j